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much, i'm mary leslie. >> thank you. >> i'm david -- [inaudible] the chief of joint operations. i work at the northwood headquarters. >> thank you. >> commander 12th mechanized brigade and i command a force at helmand. >> james stephenson, i'm currently a member at the royal college of defense studies but came out of afghanistan about two-and-a-half months ago having been deputy commander army within the nato training mission in afghanistan. >> right. well, thank you very much, indeed let's begin by asking a general question. how are things going in helmand in terms of the level of violence? give us a rundown of how things are going and when you think it will get better, stay the same, get worse? who will like to begin? >> i'll start, and then i think i should give the recent task force commander the floor. my judgment is that our progress is being delivered, that we are increasingly seeing an apparatus that is becoming more confident and that the levels of violence are beginning to go down and that we are also seeing much more ownership by the afghan national security forces across th
on the population now is the one child policy it means you have leslie burr coming into the market and that goes to this critical issue of what we did in the middle-income trap how you increase the productivity and keep growth going when you start to get five to six, $7,000 income because some of the things we have to be flexible when you open the service sector would actually help the united states the trade patterns, the logistics, the supply chain investment and is talking with one of them today or last night whose major company was brought up by a chinese company you are going to see the whole for what's important by these people to recognize not just in trade or growth but with its investment, repentances, tourism, logistics change, the system is going to go through a transformation to beat each of those provide some opportunities >> look, the u.s. has been growing at maybe 2% which is not good, and that's the fastest of pretty much the whole advanced world and that tells you what is wrong and has been wrong and it is a mess for both of a developed. >> what do you make of this -- >> if you
. so, would you like to introduce yourselves? spent i mariot leslie. >> thank you. >> i'm david capel, the chief of joint operations. i work at the northwood headquarters. [inaudible] >> thank you. >> james stevenson, i'm currently a member of the royal defense studies at came out of afghanistan about two and half months ago, the deputy commander army within the nato training mission in afghanistan. >> well, thank you very much indeed. let's begin by asking you a general question. how are things going in helmand, in terms of the level of violence? give us a rundown on how things are going, and whether you think it will get better, stay the same, get worse. who would like -- >> i will start and i think i shall give the recent -- commander the four. my judgment is that progress is being delivered, that we are increasingly seeing an afghan security operatives -- apparatus that it became more confident and vibrant, that the levels of violence are beginning to go down. and that we are also seeing much more ownership by the afghan national security forces across the whole of it. i think tha
back here. >> high, leslie griffin with the alliance for health care competitiveness. dr. embrey, you mentioned it, a couple times in response to my trust are probably the panelists could say a word or two about the role the private sector plays in working with the u.s. military and efforts to export our body of health care knowledge to other countries. >> now, it was addressed to me. operationally i'm a big policy want, so i very rarely have an opportunity to engage at the ground level. i know that there aren't a lot of nongovernmental organizations, which would include industry partners that offered generously their resources to support needs of the affected population, whether it's drugs or supplies or whatever. there are innumerable work of nations out there that specifically their mission is to receive process and deliver donations both financial personnel and material to those making decisions on the response. this specifically i get below the state level of dirt and pretty. >> most of our experience has been again during routine engagement, more specifically large disaster resp
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4